It is the little things that add up every day. We hope you find these suggestions helpful to improve your daily life.
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6 Ways To Make you Feel Better
Your brain works really hard to keep you feeling optimal and 'balanced' each day. There are many factors that allow your brain to function at its best but here are 6 ways to feel better each day. Hint: it is all about consistency.
Improve your workstation design
Your daily posture + how much you move + visual input = will determine how well your equilibrium is calibrated.
If your equilibrium is “off” between these systems, your brain may get confused messages and cause symptoms such as vertigo, imbalance, brain fog, fatigue, headaches, neck pain and motion sensitivities.
Success With Sleep
When you have a vestibular disorder, rest and rejuvenation are imperative to managing your symptoms and can improve the quality of your life. In fact, improving your sleep habits may be all it takes to feel more optimal each day.
Dietary Do's & Don'ts
What you put into your body each day provides your brain with fuel and energy. Skipping meals, dehydration and certain foods could trigger imbalance and vertigo.
Here are some resources to reduce your vestibular symptoms and boost your brain's productivity.
Move the movement system
Our body (known as somatosensory system) connects with our vestibular system to allow us to move. The muscles, joints, skin and ligaments give our brain information about where we are in space. It is important to keep this system strong.
Here are some resources to keep moving!
Vestibular Disorders Association (VEDA)
Vestibular Disorders Association (VEDA) is a valuable and reliable resource for vestibular conditions for patients and providers. The mission of VEDA is to inform, support and advocate for the vestibular community. Visit www.vestibular.org to learn more or to donate. You can also donate to this wonderful non-profit when you shop smile.amazon.com
Support from the experts
Please see this list of resources that was put together from those living with a vestibular condition and are paying their knowledge forward with you.
Check out The Seattle Dizzy Group for more support